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Agricultural Law (L. 1893, ch. 338), &$ 185, 1-6. taken in duplicate and at the time of such taking he shall tender, and if accepted, shall deliver to the person apparently in charge one of said duplicate samples, the other he shall cause to be analyzed. The result of the analysis of samples so taken shall be published in bulletins from time to time and at least once in each year. The director of the New York agricultural experiment station at Geneva, shall analyze or cause to be analyzed such samples of such fertilizers so taken which may be submitted to him for that purpose by the commissioner of agriculture, and shall report such analysis to the said commissioner as soon as completed. For this purpose the New York agricultural experiment station may continue to employ chemists and incur such expenses as may be necessary to comply with the require. ments of this article. (Added by L. 1904, ch. 567, in effect May 3, 1904.)

ARTICLE XIII.
ADULTERATED EVAPORATED APPLES.
(Article added by L. 1904, ch. 391, in effect April 27, 1904.)

§ 185. Prohibition on sale.- No person shall sell, expose or offer for sale as and for evaporated apples any evaporated apples intended to be used for food, or for consumption by any person, other than standard evaporated apples. (Added by L. 1904, ch. 391, in effect 1 pril 27, 1904.)

$ 186. Standard evaporated apples defined.- Evaporated apples containing not more than twenty-seven per centum of water or fluids as determined by drying for four hours at the temperature of boiling water shall be considered standard evaporated apples for the purposes of this act. (Added by L. 1904, ch. 391, in effect April 27, 1904.)

(2) Bulletins of experiment station. L. 1904, ch. 570. An act empowering the director of the New York agricultural experiment station to publish bulletins. [In effect May 3, 1904.)

SECTION 1. The director of the New York agricultural experiment station is hereby authorized and empowered to publish from time to time bulletins giving information as to results of analyses Dog licenses in New York (L. 1894, ch. 115), SS 5, 8. made by him or under his authority or direction at the New York agricultural experiment station, situate in the city of Geneva and state of New York, of any commodity or substance analyzed in pursuance of or under the provisions of the statutes of this state. He may also publish bulletins containing results of analyses made of such substances or commodities, which analyses were made prior to the passage of this act and which have not heretofore been published.

ANIMALS.

Appraisal of condemned. See Agriculture. (1) Dog licenses in New York.. (2) Dog licenses in cities of second class... (3) Miscellaneous provisions; live pigeon shoots.

(1) Dog licenses in New York. See C. & G.'s General Laws, etc., p. 222.

The title of L. 1894, ch. 115, which act was amended throughout by L. 1895, ch. 412, amended by L. 1902, ch. 495, in effect April 10, 1902, to read as follows: L. 1894, ch. 115. An act for the better protection of lost and strayed animals, for securing the rights of the owners thereof, and providing penalties for violations of this act. Section 5 of L. 1894, ch. 115, as amended by L. 1895, ch. 412, amended by L. 1902, ch. 495, in effect April 10, 1902, to read as follows:

$ 5. Seizure and disposal of unlicensed dogs.-- Dogs not licensed pursuant to the provisions of this act shall be seized, and if not claimed and redeemed within forty-eight hours thereafter, they may be destroyed; but if not claimed and redeemed or destroyed within five days to the time of seizure, they shall then be destroyed.

See C. & G.'s General Laws, etc., p. 223. Section 8 of L. 1894, ch. 115, as amended by L. 1895, ch. 442, amended by L. 1902, ch. 495, in effect April 10, 1902, to read as follows:

$ 8. Society may carry out act; fees.— The American society for the prevention of cruelty to animals is hereby empowered and authorized to carry out the provisions of this act, and the said society is further authorized to issue the licenses and renewals, In cities of second class (L. 1902, ch. 294), ss 1, 2. and to collect the fees therefor, as herein prescribed; and the fees so collected shall be applied by said society in defraying the cost of carrying out the provisions of this act and maintaining a shelter for lost, strayed or homeless animals; and any fees so collected and not required in carrying out the provisions of this act shall be retained by the said society as compensation for enforcing the provisions of title sixteen of the penal code and such other statutes of the state as relate to the humane work in which the said society is engaged. See C. & G.'s General Laws, etc., p. 223.

(2) Dog licenses in cities of second class.

L. 1902, ch. 294. An act to provide for the licensing of dogs in cities

of the second class, for the care and protection of lost, strayed and homeless dogs, for securing and protecting the rights of the owners thereof, and for the protection of the public. fin effect April 2, 1902.]

Section 1. License fee.

2. Unlicensed dogs not to be owned or to run at large.
3. Licenses, by whom granted.
4. Description of dog.
5. Collar to be worn.
6. Record of license.
7. Term and renewal of license.
8. Seizure of unlicensed dogs.
9. Possession of dog, how resumed.
10. Person harboring dog deemed owner.
11. Mayor may prohibit dogs from running at large.
12. Interference with officer or other person.
13. Dog kennels.
14. Contracts for seizing and impounding dogs.
15. Violation of act, how punished.
16. Act not to apply to certain dogs.
17. Repeal.
18. When to take effect,

§ 1. License fee.- Every person who owns or harbors any dog within the corporate limits of any city of the second class who desires to maintain or preserve any right of property in such dog must procure yearly a license for the dog so owned or harbored and shall pay therefor the sum of one dollar.

$ 2. Unlicensed dogs not to be owned or to run at large.- It shall be unlawful hereafter for any dog to be owned, possessed or

In cities of second class (L. 1902, ch. 294), SS 3–7. harbored, or to run or be at large in any of the streets, alleys, parks or public places within the corporate limits of any city of the second class, without being duly licensed and wearing the metal tag as herein provided.

$ 3. Licenses; by whom granted.— The license shall be granted upon application to the city clerk, shall be signed by the mayor's clerk and shall continue in force until the first day of May next ensuing after its issue. Every person receiving such license shall pay the license fee herein before mentioned to the city clerk, who shall daily deposit the sums of money so received with the treasurer of the city.

§ 4. Description of dog.— In applying for such license, the owner shall state in writing the name, sex, breed, age, color and marking of the dog for which a license is to be procured.

$ 5. Collar to be worn.— Every dog so licensed must wear around his neck a collar to which shall be attached a metal tag, distinctly marked with the year in which the same is issued, and a number designated by the city clerk, which number shall be stated in the license granted. Such metal tag shall be furnished by the city, and the use of any other tag as a substitute therefor shall be a misdemeanor, and upon conviction shall be punished by a fine of not less than fifty dollars, or by imprisonment for not less than fifty days, or by both such fine and imprisonment.

$ 6. Record of licenses. The city clerk shall keep in a book to be provided for that purpose a record of all dog licenses granted, with the name and residence of the person to whom issued, and the number designated upon the metal tag furnished therewith.

$ 7. Term and renewal of license.— Licenses granted under the provisions of this act shall date from the first day of May in each year, and must be renewed on expiration by the payment of one dollar for each renewal. The certificate of license or renewal shall be granted upon a similar application to that made in applying for the original license, and shall state the name and address of the owner of the dog and also the number of such license or renewal. No license shall be transferred without the consent of the city clerk endorsed thereon.

In cities of second class (L 1902. ch. 294), SS 8-11.

$ 8. Seizure of unlicensed dogs.--. It shall be lawful for any peace officer or any person duly authorized in writing by the mayor or for the poundmaster or any of his duly authorized assistants, or for the duly authorized representatives of a person or corporation under contract with the city, to capture, seize and deliver to the public pound of any suitable place to be approved by the mayor any dog found running at large in any of the streets, alleys, parks or public places within any city of the second class, not licensed, and not wearing the metal tag as provided by this act.

$ 9. Possession of dog, how resumed.- Any dog so seized and impounded may be redeemed by any person producing the license thereof, and proving ownership of such dog within seventy-two hours after such seizure and impoundage. If it shall be shown that the license so produced was issued prior to the time when such dog was so seized or impounded, no payment shall be exacted for the return of the dog; otherwise, before the owner shall be permitted to resume possession of the said dog, he shall pay the sum of two dollars to the city clerk who shall thereupon issue an order directing the return of such dog to the owner. All sums of money so received shall be deposited with the city treasurer in like manner as the license fees hereinbefore provided for. If the owner of a dog seized or impounded under the provisions of this act does not resume its possession by compliance with the foregoing provisions within seventy-two hours after the seizure and impounding thereof he shall forfeit all right of property in such dog.

§ 10. Person harboring dog deemed owner.- Any person owning or harboring a dog for three consecutive days shall be deemed to be the owner thereof.

§ 11. Mayor may prohibit dogs from running at large.Whenever the mayor of any city of the second class shall deem it necessary for the protection of the public, he shall issue an order prohibiting for a certain time therein specified, any or all dogs from running at large in any public street or place within such city, unless such dogs be securely muzzled or led by a line or chain, so as to effectually prevent them from biting any person or animal. Such order shall be published in the official newspapers of the city for such time as such mayor shall deem necessary.

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